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To the Editors of the Crimson:
When Henry Irving was in Boston in 1885 he was invited to deliver an address to the students of Harvard University, in Sanders Theatre, and on that occasion the theatre was packed with one of the largest audiences it has ever held. More than eight years have passed since then, and Mr. Irving now stands without doubt as the foremost representative of dramatic art. Harvard has always prided itself on its breadth, and its readiness to recognize all branches of culture, and such a rare opportunity of listening to a man so well qualified to represent this important branch of art is too valuable to be neglected. We have reason to believe that a large number of the members of the University would be greatly interested in hearing Mr. Irving speak, and we would like to call this fact to the attention of the proper authorities, in the hope that, if possible, an invitation may be again extended to him to address us during his present stay.
'94 AND '96.
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